The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, January 21, 1916 Page: 1 of 8
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OFFICIAL PAPER FOR LINCOLN COUNTY
THE CHANDLER NEWS-PUBLICIST
LINCOLN COUNTY’S LARGEST, REST, AND MOST POPULAR NEWSPAPER—REST ADVERTISING MEDIUM—GUARANTEED LARGEST CIRCULATION
\ OLFMl XXV.
CHAVDl.CK, I.IVCOIA COUNTY. OKLAHOMA, FHIIIAY. JANUARY *1. I9W.
M MUKK l»
SO LET-M’ON nHAFFKR COUNTY. I »»» a faithful, encr*PtU\ a cntxl elti-
----. | ion and w on promotion Some
Hold Monday Night am! Mai- months ago ho wag transferred to
ter IMhcumihI—I’uihIn To Ik* Nowkfrk where he bad charge of the
llai*ed To Continue the Tight—] Kay county business for his com
Will Assist I’ayno County. I pany. lie was a Mason, being identl-
--- fled with the Chandler lodge
V special meeting of the cituena Thc. wjfe children and relatives
*us held nt the county court room have the sincere sympathy of the
i»l the courthouse. Monday nign . (,ntjro community.
under auspices of the Pull Together ----—
* ............... Sl.AMS Till: SPECIAL SESSION.
dub. for the purpose of discussing
ways and means for continuing a
vigorous fight against the formation
of the proposed Shaffer county
County Attorney Streeter Speak
The long-awaited, bnited and ex
peeled extra session of the Oklahoma
legislature has been convoked by
IlnuArmip \l' i lliomu Thn flnmnr>r
«aii oreHeut ami explained the I Governor Williams The democratic
preaent statu* of the matter and told ........... .......-............. 11
what had been accomplished
It aeetns that, at present, the nxht
ic helm: waged by the business men
ol Stillwater und that the attorney a
of that city, asaiated by our county
attorney and a lawyer from Sapulpa.
have been working continuously and
'■* Thc'iloint of controversy, just now,
is a small strip of land lit Creek
county, north of the river, a part
of the proposed new county, which
the land owners have petitioned to
attach to Pawnee county. A petition
to this effect, signed by practically
every farmer in the strip, was pre-
sented to the governor, praying that
an election bo called. Of course the
Shaffer county bunch entered a vig-
orous protest and asked that ten
days' time be given them to produce
“additional proof This request was
granted and the ten days' time was
used in urging tho signers of the
petition to sign an application to
have their names withdrawn from
the original petition. This was ro-
forred to the governor who req unit ell
that each side present written briefs
for his perusal These were to have
he. n presented several days ago. but
Governor Williams has postponed
any further hearing upon the matter
until tlie special session Adjourns.
Should the Shaffer countyites win
this point then the battle scene will
shift to Lincoln county ami the mat-
ter of extension of the city limits of
( handler will be taken up. argued
before the governor ntul briefed, if
they win again. Creek county will
have its inning, and an effort will
be made to show that the Shaffer
county fellows have taken ill "too
much territory." . „
In case we* should lose out in an
these instances nnd the election was
called held and carried, then would
insue another long, drawn-out, lmirt
fought legal battle, which would
wend Its way through all the lower
and higher courts It will be a bat-
tle royal and the Shaffer bunch will
he the losers. , ,
The business men , of Stillwater
have been bearing the heavy end of
. . ___i.. ii.. : .» flnnnolal Wfl V *
party of the slate is on trial, and it
remains to be soon whether or not
then* will be men enough in the two
legislative bodies possessed of gump-
tion sufficient to koop the party out
of the yawning abyss that awaits just
over the way. 1 am no pessimist in
any sense; 1 like to look on the bright ■
side nnd at tho better things in life,
but I am not enthused over this spe-
cial session. There an* so many rea-
sons for not getting all “hot up” over
it that 1 haven’t the space to enumer-
ate them in a briof editorial. To be-
gin with the excuse for railing the
legislative herd together is one of
false pretense. Another thing, the
hoys will do about as they please ami ;
likely ignore the governor's recom-
mendations because the said governor
has no patronage to bestow, ami'
what’s more, he has double-crossed
at least half the membership of tin*
law-making bodies in the distribution
of patronage and they will not feel
under obligations to be heckled and
brow beaten by the excitable and
rambunctious individual with the
title of governor. 1 look for several,
“Investigations” to be started b>
some hair-brained and half-witted
member to prolong the session and
put the governor in bad and the cl *m- j
ot ratio party la a hole. There will
be some hot old titties in the caucus I
meetings when some of the joys walk
off the re fixation Hut 1 ant hoping ,
that the session will do something
useful while it is in session, and at
tho same time I atn like the fellow
who prayed without faith -Luther
(By the “Boss Deacon’’)
Among tho momentous question-* 1
of the day is this one: "Is There
(’overs Enough On the Bod?”
* * * *
if she is good at making tatting to
fuss up the hacks of rocking chairs, j
she is not so good at making biscuits, j
QUOTATIONS FOR JANUARY
The amplest knowledge has the widest faith. The ignorant are always
Sorrow may knock at the door, but if joy is playing the fiddle, she
won’t come in.—Hunter. .
The man who holds down the ladder at the bottom is frequently of
just as much service as the man at the top.
He only is rich who owns the day. and no one owns the day who
allows it to be invaded with worry, fret and anxiety.
Learn to greet your friends with a smile. They carry too many
frowns in their own hearts to be bothered by yours.—Aycvs.
Tiie reason so few people pet what they want is because they don’t
want it hard enough to use real effort in bringing things their way.—Max.
I have told you of the Spaniard who always put on his spectacles
when he ate cherries, so they might look more tempting. In like manner
you should look at your own blessings.—Southey.
How much it would a*dd to the glory of the homes if it could be said
of every one, as of Lord Holland—“he always comes to breakfast like
a man upon whom some sudden good fortune had fallen."
The world is a looking glass and gives back to every man the reflec-
tion of his own face. Frown at it and it will look sourly on you. Laugh
at it and with it and it is a jolly, kind companion.—Thackeray.
If you are on tlie gloomy line,
Get a transfer;
If you're inclined to fret and pine.
Get a transfer.
Get off the track of Doubt and Gloom,
Get on the Sunshine Train, there’s room,
■Got. a transfer.
The belief in limitations, that we cannot rise out of our environment,
is responsible for much wretchedness. Until you erase “fate” ami "enn’t"
and “doubt” from your vocabulary, you cannot rise.—Franklin Mnnthtii.
tort, halves and dollars, which might
come into the possession of the ladles
Of course the pigs were well fed
and grew and waxed fat accordingly
At the meeting last Friday the
pigs were killed and when the fat
whs all rendered It was found that
the cash value of same was a little
over $50.00 and it was also dis-
covered that some few of the pigs
had gotten out of thn pen and would
| have to be killed later.
A program complimentary to the
I hog was arranged for the occasion
! and was very interesting.
Mrs II. M Johnson gave a reading
1 in her always very pleasing manner
•after which a real literary gem. from
j the gifted pen (not hog pen) of O. (V
Armstrong was read by Mrs Arm-
strong ((’hot., like some of those of
whom he wrote not being ullpwed
in the house).
This gem” ran somethin* like
“A hog is a four-footed animal
and varies In size front the small
china pig of the Indies’ Aid society
l lo the six-hundred-pound variety
I There is no particular authority why
; they were called hogs unless sug-
gested by their manners.
“Hog manners consist of eating
everything In sight and Just He down
“Aside from the Ladies’ Aid hog
) our favorite brand is ground hog
; frietl in little cakes for breakfast
“The hog has u very peculiar dis-
position You may coax them but
I never drive as the head is always on
! the wrong end from the way you
• want them to go.
“Hogs are very musical, especially
when hungry. Their tunes ure not
classical but very appealing
“A hog is not a front door orna-
ment but when they break out of
the pen that is where they are usual-
ly found with their noses deep in
the favorite flower bed. It is then
that the man of the house gets what
is coming to him
THE SPECIAL SESSION.
In ScMtion Since Monday and Not On*>
Thing Aci-onipIMn'd — (iowtnor’*
Message Read—Motion to Adjourn
Voted Down—To Lett at l«ea*t
Thirty Pays—Nnd Then Some.
Pursuant to call of Governor Wll
Hams the members of the Oklahoma
legislature convened in extraordinary
session at Oklahoma City on Monday
of this week.
The purpose of the special session
is to pass some sort of legislation
which will disfranchise the negro
vote of the state, though, of course,
such is not slated In the call.
There are many rumors as to what
grounds the new election law will
cover It is quietly tipped off that
one clause will require a voter to
produce a poll tax receipt before he
is allowed to cast his ballot; another
that the precinct Inspector open a set
of registration books (und keep them
hidden) and unless a voter is regis-
tered he cannot vote; annthor Is u
literacy test that is every voter
must he able to pass a readin’ and
wrilin’ test, satisfactory to the In
spector, before he can vote
Beautiful Ideas, all of them. Hut
each plan seems to have struck snugs
here and there In fact the opposi
tlon is so serious that the framers
and originators of these womlrously
bright disfranchising ideas are be
coming alarmed Caucuses are being
held both dally and nightly, wires
and strings are being pulled this way
and that way, threats are being ut
tered und the entire “bunch” is on
the anxious seat
The governor’s message was read,
but never a mention of “election
law,’’ that will come Inter and ”un
dor the rose. Tin* governor reront
mended a stringent usury law to
put the little hanks out of business
so that the big fellows could grab
all the “grapes ” He also recom-
mended an anti-gambling measure, to
take the place of the one passed by
They sin* the praise of the horse lh" '“sl l««Mat«re but which the su
' Vs being a friend to man.
And thh rich good milk from the cow,
J And the eggs from the “Dominick”
; But the beat of I hem all, both great
Is the ham from the hog In tin* pen.
The skirt that was slit clear up; reached its climax this spring. Hap-
above the pocket book has passed into ! pi ly an eleventh-hour reprieve is ini
IHHSr Srtss .ur-s?.!?.!1, io,i °f siK'" t,i° bent a,,d ,he ,hH
the last fight, which was waged in
! An coin county, we asked aid from
Stillwater and they “came through
with something between $200 ana
\ committee will visit the property
owners and business men of Chan-
dler asking for financial aid. Sub-
scribe liberally, it is to your Interest
to do so Help to reduce taxation,
to maintain Lincoln county just as
she is one of the best counties in
On January 13. 1916. at the home
of Rev. .Tames Cage, in Davenport.
Ofcla., occurred the marriage of
Homer Conkling of Amarillo, Texas,
and Mary Law of Drutnrlght, Okla.
This vnnne couple faced the mr
other things to be thankful "fur.” 'sugar industry of the I nited States
• * * * * Jr correspondingly benefited. When
Nothing is more discouraging to1 the ‘free sugar’ law was being par-
tite average individual than to have j footed democratic senator Johnj
a red flannel undershirt shrink up; Sharp Williams, of Mississippi.,
until it resembles a coral necklace ( frankly admitted on the floor of the
around one’s neck. upper house that 'free sugar would .
* * * * •put the domestic industry out of!
Every day you meet thing# on the business,
street that make you conclude that j “Perhaps one helpful factor
ilia IniiYion po/in line flavor mnilo '
the human race has never made much ; bringing democracy to this tarift |
progress and that there is mighty lit- retreat has been the fact that demo-i
tie hope for it. cratic Louisiana—smarting under.
* * * * I the effect of ‘free sugar’ on its gigan-j
There is this difference: When a ! tic cane sugar industry—has threat-
woman is feeling badly she knows of J ened to go republican for tho first
at least a dozen things that might time in history. When free trade
be the cause and generally when a 1 becomes as politically dangerous as
man is under the weather he knows, all this, even the blindest partisan
exactly what caused his trouble. fanaticism is quite willing to hedge.
* * * * : it is frequently said that protective
There are too many politicians in tariff tnlk is all buncombe—particul-
____r _ this Rtate, too many elections, too arly as related to the farmer. The
This young couple faced the most, many sessions of the legislature, and absurdity of any such empty dial-
severe storm of the season in order i aj80 too many fool laws passed by lenge is patent to the most casual
to secure tho service of their °‘Hja|jege(j statesmen whose market i student of political economy; and
pastor, w ho baptised them thirteen i 1)rjce at j,ome j8 about $2.00 per day certainly the particular exhibit in
years ago, when they were but chil-, * * * * (this particular instance is an out
j A girl who keeps close to the standing warning to the beet grow
Before the wedding Mr. Conkling j fashions would feel positively vulgari era of Michigan '
built and furnished a nice home in j j(r sj10 (.amo down town without hav
SENDS WIItELKSS TO J.
McLAI fill LI N
To Organize Peace Party Here.
(The following wireless was received
Wednesday by J. A. McLaughlin,
from Pncle Zeke who Is with the
Bryan Peace Party.)
Christiana, Norway, Jan. IS
Dear Friend Mack:
1 have been thinking over this
matter of bringing about peace in
Europe and think I have the prob-
lem solved. It looks doubtful if Mr.
Bryan will accomplish his mission us
he is still "in statuo quo.” 1 believe
you can organize a “Peace Company”
iti Chandler and charter a special
By the sen of Galileo Christ cast the
devil out of an old Gadorene.
With a spirit unclean, who came out
of a tomb or u cave,
They tied him at length, but so great
was his strength.
And he like a mad man did rave,
. . . .. , ,, 'That he snapped the great chain,
.miM be Riven « biK bundle of mid It, Vl,„ brokc „ twaln,
lor inaugurating und Hnanulng thea.i , ik(, lha, unn, ,n,|
peace movements. ; t.vine
When I was preparing tills rues-: „v,, ,;a,|nr(.|„. bv Christ was
age one of the reporters told me I made clean
muM lilve crickets In my shoes hut, A d h, |r|l 1(',ok r(.f„K,. ln sw,,„.
nix on tho stuff, 1 know what I ami
talking about when I say that I could jThev ran ,1(iwn th„ ,la„k a .....„t
name u finer looking, more un-fires-, *of ft tjink
| ; ive bunch In ( handler than l'ord or j And S)inn no^ a boK could j... found,
"ryan cUlier one has. present eoni-l Klir ,,r tho herd, when
puny excepted, and name them n Christ spoke Hie word.
' thirty seconds by Have Wards watch I Swam j,, tl„. s,.a aml w,.rt.
Furthermore, your party could drowned
make the Ford crew take back seats i
with the steerage passengers when It; ,(ut the spirit I'm sure, did somehow
comes to handsome, intelligent and endure,
refined ladles. Noull be able rightl ^ spirit so base anti so mean,
in Chandler to muster up a whole! ja ^ater was found, he perhaps
regiment in no time who could make would be drowned,
any Jeweled queen in the old world. hia rlTort no doubt, to get clean.”
blush, stammer and apologize for not |
having the front porch swept, her
im»; ......... . . .. .......——- .............................. ■ ------— ! steamer across the pond and meet us
Amarillo, where they will make their • jnp }10r enV8 hidden under her hair, j |»adeuENYSKI COMING TO Tt l> \j here at Christiana. A pear, party
home. He is Amarillo’s most j but If you are looking for soup bones j FEBRUARY :i. I from Chandler I am sure would be
cessful contractor and builder, and j they are still on display. Wc will j ---- 1 able to get the Kings, Kaisers, Kzars,
is busy most, all the time, anfl ,88 look “fur”der. i Tulsa. Okla., Jan lh l’ad»*r j aruj Sultans ami other monarchial
Law, who Is a beautiful Christian j * * * * jewskl the world's greatest pianist.; ulg ()f thr 0i(1 WOrl«! into a.
;iru ^ • r.*1"j >-*»; 1088 ’e"i8oremiinoUbr
Hiem a most prosperous ami happy e'nough make OIle ' - ‘........* *-" .......
best robes on, ami a better library I
and more costly china closet. Mrs
Ribbons can't leave home since 1 am
gone or there would be nobody at
home to feed the chickens and tur-
key hen and those two pet pigs that
we are raising “by hand" since the
old sow got killed by an automobile.
County Assessor Paul Prince an-
nounces the appointment of deputy
assessors, so far selected, as follows:
(’has Fair, office deputy.
Tryon, Lee Robertson.
. Iowa and Tohee, W. L. Roysden.
North and South Wichita. W. T
preme court knocked out.
It was also decided that no legists
tlon be presented without same had
the o. k of the governor
Early in the session the republi
cans presented a motion to adjourn
and were barked up by all the social
ixts and two democrats, but the mo-
tion was voted down by the fellows
who. never before In their lives,
drew a salary of $♦’» 00 per day and
perquisit* accent on the perqui
it" Of course the session will last
the full thirty days and the boys out
in the sticks who always take one
swipe right under tie* rooster will
dig down in their Jeans and help
pay that $0.00 per No matter If he
does have to wear patches on his
punts and Ids farm is plastered in
order to settle with the tax collector
TO HONOR ME.MURA OF WASH-
INGTON. LINCOLN. McKlVLET.
I’atrieO. Orders of ( handler Behind
Movement—Big I red and Excel-
lent Literary Program Proposed
——Dale Vet To lh* Selected.
A movement in
A movement is under way in Chan-
dler. headed by the Woman's Relief
Corps, the G. A It., the Spanish War
Veterans and their auxiliaries, to ap-
propriately commemorate the anni-
versary of the births of George
Washington, Abraham Lincoln and
William McKinley. All three of
these great men were born in Feb
runry; Lincoln on the 12th, Wash
Ington on the 22nd. and McKinley on
It is planned to select one day.
Saturday the 19th has been suggest-
ed, give a chicken dinner and supper
in tli'* Feuquay building, and, in the
evening present a fine patriotic pro-
gram, on which will appear (’han-
dler’s best talent.
The ladies of the city will b»* asked
voyage through life.
DEATH OF \V. S. SQUIRE.
The relatives and friends of W. S.
Squire were shocked and' saddened
Tuesday when a message arrived
but most of the members of the j Molder.
Round Table club will be glad of the North and South Keokuk, Lee Tay
" McKinley and oto.. Henry Sedore. | .'.lln "r’'"r
22nd is "War,” and a trip to Europe North Seminole and South Creek
beforehand would make that meeting J. C. Johnson,
more interesting. Then you could j Osage, W. W. Harsher
bring all the ladies of (lie Eastern
bettor nor finer gey. , n , , , ,
looking bunch of women anywhere .V„nU and South Choctaw V T Considerable money
B ■ I, jM I KvatiH will be retfuired to properly take care
' South Fox and chandler tnwnnhip, nf cemetery during the comlnn
journal- Chan. Kvans. ""n!m''r„ 1 "HI. •«* necesaarv to c/,n-
w men Miuiii juu iiicici m u<- - i , f , • wii wuii j * uoivt «•■*« *■ ...........j: f « Ti v nnd nprsumlc nr. i‘o' ci and Pawnee Asa Sharp : nect with the city watei plant imd
A corn stalk or a hickory tree? | *° he,p you’ th? "rol"<M *° b" j friend "NW'of the News-i't hlieis. : North Seminole and North <'reck. I }•*<» »»«« will require quite a
For full nartleulars ohone 323. Movers ever assembled in Oklahoma ts|Dut acr()89 „aBll>. to come along Arm him with ai.l II. Klmblcy (large ntun of money.
dozen soft lead pencils, a modern j Mr Prince will personally look. It would be a fine idea If the vari-
typewriter and several boxes of l.lt after Itryan and Kiekapoo The , on* civic *oclctl,q, and orders ot the
(jf n (’ It tire force is now working on Chan-J' " 0uId hantl together, hold en-
ider auspices of the Splndler Conner- j , ogl. yoll think that will he I'"rr"ony is ot
vatory of Music of this city, and that Ue " undertaking hut if you call ,,
| He will be greeted by the largest and j (|11 Eni,,rv f-03ter cia|re Itrttnt j ' •*" 11 n°1''1 A ««>»-< Ian* j'
If you had your choice,
Which would you prefer to be
corn stalk or a hickory tree?
For full particulars phone 333.! lovers ever assentoteo in '"j put across easily
$ i indicated by the la« t that at th( Frinstancc, take Emery Foster
\Yhat would you do if you had! RexaU drug store here, where the' ad- chuck hIm lnto a «2At, dress suit
u nai would you uo n you ,,JU | vance sale is being held, more than
sister, Mrs \V AV Bruce and Miss 1() keep him warm where you also -town natrons
Elizabeth, left immediately for New- j ha(j a hot-water bottle and in the M , ,,
i.: _i. n.l.ocn lltn Cnllirfi's rf*S*i(le Mf. ' nl.rl.l i-(ii . I... 111 rl < 1 >ii iii iltni llin lint.! 1
plant a $33 pitta hat 'on his cranium,
give him one of Tony Faust’s best
cigars, get him a gold-headed cane,
, and I'll bet you a case of Bhiehill
kirk, where the Squire's reside. Mr. [niKh( vo , should dream Hint the bo*-1 her'nined h,|iVhanil>'fo TnFa and'i'l ’ t,la' coniniatid tit';
llrttee was in Tulsa and went front ; ,|e |la,| Bpr„ng a leak and upon in- exhibition of her famous!Ionnden<0’reB,,l < I :l'V. illllmral‘""
there to Newkirk. The body was xestjKation you found it had not " m dolls In the dresslngl <‘very rhur?1” 1 luir’
Kconcht to Chandler yesterday for! ________ Made m Paris doits m tnt dressing Brunt xrtth his Arm fsclsl,expression.
Interment Th- funeral a rvtces will glGNING CONTRACT Ol 1910 FOR L™ wfll VveI J‘al'erllke "l'"''1' . and, ,phyfli‘.a!
' BF.ET SCGAR^CAMPAIGX.
end tho Chandler lodge A. F. & A.j Feeling assured that congress will; •he, collection and meet I adereas •' , | |ok the peer of the greatest com-
,j repeal the free-sugar clause of the; genial wife in pers )tt. I mander in all of war-stricken Kurope,
As near as can be ascertained, at Underwood hill, beet sugar manufac ctu. Fin: \\ \1:1: \N is • Hess " nationality, color
this writing, Mr. Squire met hts death turers of Michigan have begun mat- , series ltlir.-initt
thus: He and n compaaion, Arch j ing contracts with farmers for this January 30, liilC.
Cronk, wore repairing a leak in ajyear's beet cro|i at $6.00 per ton. Notice is hereby given that 1 can
natural gas meter, which was located | commenting upon this fact, the c,)unty Warrants to and inclncl-1 salting any of tlo- . yclopcdt.;
it. n cnnrluit four feet deep. Mr. | Houston (Mich.) Gazette says: ■ ing the following numbers, series1 logical authorities, supply tl
disposition to sneer at your Encle
Rev. Tliomas could, without Con-
Squire was first overcome by the! “It is to be hoped that the Miclii-, j915-1916. Interest ceases on same
deadlv cas fumes. Cronk endeavored ! gan Sugar conipanj is acting^ on j days from date hereof
deadly gas fumes, Cronk ... . - - . , „
to rescue him and was also over-(sound promises. Certainly it does
come. A laborer then attempted to1
save the men but was himself over-
come and barely escaped.
seem that the Washington democracy (*ourt _________
has been literally forced to retrace Road and Bridge_________
the steps which it was taking toward . 0oun^y Road Construction-
Wilbur S. Squire was a native of'-free sugar.’ Its free trade tariff'law j Poo*r and Insane. .
Pennsylvania, where hiB father still has been so thoroughly an abject Su l
he was united in marriage to Miss
Teffa Bruce, daughter of Mr. .and
Mrs. W. W. Bruce, now of Chandler.
The wife and two children, Christina
aged six. and John aged four, sur-
Mr. Squire resided in Chandler for
several years, being employed by the
Oklahoma Fuel & Supply Co. He
failure that it has been forced to
seek temporary cover.
“When the framers of fhe Wilson-
Underwood bill marked the domestic
sugar industry for free-trade slaugh-
ter they decided to inflict the decree
of execution by degrees. The tariff
on sugar was to be gradually re-
duced instead of suddenly suspended
Judgment warrants of all series
R. P. ROOPE, County Treas
Sometimes we imagine that folks
get peeved at the newspaper notorie-
ty given their actions just to keep
folks from suspicioning that they
This pyramiding process would have courted the notoriety
“eats ' Committees will visit tho
housewives and attend to the* work
It has also been suggested that the
North* Fi'jx andTnioiVCta. I'rta-1 m,,n< v from tho dinner and
-I.hti'*: b" used I G • . 11111 f • III-: Oak
sary clerical dignity and innuenc
equally as well as the Rev. Dr. Jen-
kins Loyd of Chicago is doing for
The necessary oratorical talent you
can find in Streeter Speakman.j
Rosroe Cox or Uncle Joe Pringey,
forcible speakers ( tuld make si >
stubborn old Moi! t:< h or h i i- fl** i
old war-horse sit up. take notice,
scratch his head and soak his throne
or uniform with tears I’ll say tliis
much Al, that when some of the
Chandler boys put on their Sunday
galluses and shine up their shoes
they look better any day in the week
than Mr Ford, notwithstanding he
tie J otn < igiHh, a < .is< I. > ‘J, ‘ .................. I tertalnments and socials and devote
jltney-bua^ that he’U givei the cable ('OMPFXKATION , AW l I’HFI It in 17Boot
m-attis at'.l wtfdeas m.-aaagfs the tr.t ( "Ml I ASM HIV I.IU I ' "1.1.D IN all'tllinE ls tl) b(.
Kiplin—Dickens flavor necessary to COl ItT. 1 P, . . r , v .f J . :
i j« i i i i . • accomplished work should begin itn
make the modern high-brow clamp) ---- I moriinf^iv
his $ 1 s gold-rimmed spectacles on! Oklahoma City, Jan. Ik. An at-1 ' •
the bridge of his nasal catarrh sewer tack on the constitutionality of the j I lie columns of the News-1 ubli
and look for the “Nick” specials i ; workmen’s compensation law that j ^ are open for discussion along
the first newspaper he could grab ; was made in the district court Jierehh,s BiTbjea. Lets get together and
Work hard on this project Mack j in an action against the Stewart Con- d‘
11 i m , i rtnvKi t Hori ttjqt1
Ford The Tin Lizzie factory is the stati capltol, failed through the
working full blast and Henry don’t ; sustaining of a demurrer to the peti- John J Carney, district judge in
care about a few dollars if he can) lion by District Judge Clark L. C Oklahoma county for two terms,
“get the boys out of tin* trenchcH.i Kerr, a workman on the capltol, sus-1 democratic nominee .for congress in
Henry says your interest in good i tained injuries from a fall. He sued 1912, and a democratic member of
roads in Lincoln county has marked! for damages in the. sum of $3,000. the constitutional convention, took
\ if] foi this noble aud glorious under-] '1 ■ 1 • > • similar import are I out his membership “red card** in
' pending in the several counties and the socialist partj last week, and is
j this-case will be taken to the su-,now one of the most persistent and
; preme court It is the first of th**^ rambunctious exponents of socialism
j kind to be decided 'in the state. Carney’s friends have
Allegations in this petition were | ^cen saying for several months that
'that the compensation law deprived tjie former judge was afflicted with
tho plaintiff of a trial by law, thatl3om(» sort of a bad ailment, and now
. i the law is in contravention of the r has broken out on him.—Ex
Aid Society of the Presbyterian constitution of the United States ami - _________
church held an afternoon meeting at tho Htat(, of Oklahoma that the law [
\ HOG-KILLING TIM I
On Friday of last week the Ladieh
tho home of Mrs. A. E. Patrick, at
which meeting the above-named kind I an(| some other thin
of a time was had.
Early in the year little china pigs It's easy to sit around the sawdust
were given to each member of the box in a country store and solve
society with the request that they! great problems of stuto because those
(the pigs) be fed all small change,' who solve problems there are never
such as pennies, nicklea, dimes, quar- call' d to account for their mistakes
• farmer who hated the auto-
ia in violation • «>: the bill of rights j moblh b < luse It frightened his
horses and spoiled the roads. Is be-
coming one of the largest users of
bugle wagons, which proves that the
world do move
The shiftless one doesn’t do much
at shifting for himself.
Here’s what’s next.
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Nichols, L. B. The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, January 21, 1916, newspaper, January 21, 1916; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc912107/m1/1/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.